Southland Conference

The Southland Conference, abbreviated to SLC, is a collegiate athletic conference which operates in the South Central United States (specifically Texas, Louisiana, and Arkansas). It participates in the NCAA's Division I for all sports; for football, it participates in the Division I Football Championship Subdivision (FCS). The Southland sponsors 18 sports, 10 for women and eight for men, and is governed by a presidential Board of Directors and an Advisory Council of athletic and academic administrators. Tom Burnett was named the Southland's sixth commissioner on Dec. 23, 2002. From 1996 to 2002, for football only, the Southland Conference was known as the Southland Football League.[1]

Southland Conference
DivisionDivision I
Sports fielded
  • 18
    • men's: 8
    • women's: 10
RegionWest South Central
Former namesSouthland Football League (1996–2002, football-only)
HeadquartersFrisco, Texas
CommissionerTom Burnett (since 2002)

The conference's offices are located in the Dallas suburb of Frisco, Texas.


Founded in 1963, its members were Abilene Christian College (now Abilene Christian University; departed in 1973 for NCAA Division II, but moved to Division I and re-joined the Southland in 2013), Arkansas State College (now Arkansas State University; departed in 1987, now a member of the Sun Belt Conference), Arlington State College (now The University of Texas at Arlington, departed in 2012 now also in the Sun Belt),[2] Lamar State College of Technology (now Lamar University; departed in 1987, but re-joined in 1999),[3] and Trinity University (departed in 1971, now participating in NCAA Division III).

Since its founding, the Southland Conference has been the home for 18 college and university all-sports programs (see membership timeline below). In addition, the conference has also been home to some schools for one sport only. In the case of football, Troy University fielded a team from 1996 to 2000 and Jacksonville State University did so from 1997 to 2002. This has also been the case for some Olympic sports like men's tennis, in which the University of Texas–Pan American (UTPA) and the University of New Orleans (UNO) fielded teams as affiliate members before 2013, when UTPA joined the WAC and UNO became a full Southland member.

Member schools

Current members

Abilene Christian University Abilene, Texas 1906 1963; 20131 Private 5,200[4] Wildcats          
University of Central Arkansas Conway, Arkansas 1907 2006 Public 11,750[5] Bears/Sugar Bears          
Houston Baptist University Houston, Texas 1960 2013 Private 3,432[6] Huskies          
University of the Incarnate Word San Antonio, Texas 1881 2013 Private 10,984[7] Cardinals               
Lamar University Beaumont, Texas 1923 1963; 19992 Public 15,460[8] Cardinals/Lady Cardinals          
McNeese State University Lake Charles, Louisiana 1939 1972 Public 7,648[9] Cowboys/Cowgirls          
University of New Orleans New Orleans, Louisiana 1958 2013 Public 8,151[10] Privateers               
Nicholls State University Thibodaux, Louisiana 1948 1991 Public 6,366[11] Colonels          
Northwestern State University Natchitoches, Louisiana 1884 1987 Public 10,979[12] Demons/Lady Demons               
Sam Houston State University Huntsville, Texas 1879 1987 Public 21,025[13] Bearkats          
Southeastern Louisiana University Hammond, Louisiana 1925 1997 Public 14,327[14] Lions/Lady Lions          
Stephen F. Austin State University Nacogdoches, Texas 1923 1987 Public 13,144[15] Lumberjacks/Ladyjacks          
Texas A&M University–Corpus Christi Corpus Christi, Texas 1947 2006 Public 11,929[16] Islanders               
  1. Abilene Christian re-joined the Southland Conference in 2013 after joining the NAIA and Lone Star Conference after the 1972–73 season.
  2. Lamar re-joined the Southland Conference after competing in the American South and Sun Belt conferences between the 1987–88 and 1998–99 seasons.

Former members

School names and nicknames listed here reflect those in use in each institution's final school year of Southland Conference membership.

Arkansas State University Jonesboro, Arkansas 1909 1963 1987 Public Indians[lower-alpha 1]           Sun Belt
Louisiana Tech University Ruston, Louisiana 1894 1971 1987 Public Bulldogs
Lady Techsters
University of North Texas Denton, Texas 1890 1982 1996 Public Mean Green           C-USA
University of Louisiana at Monroe Monroe, Louisiana 1931 1982 2006 Public Indians[lower-alpha 2]           Sun Belt
Oral Roberts University Tulsa, Oklahoma 1963 2012 2014 Private Golden Eagles                Summit League
University of Southwestern Louisiana[lower-alpha 3] Lafayette, Louisiana 1898 1971 1982 Public Ragin' Cajuns           Sun Belt
Texas State University–San Marcos[lower-alpha 4] San Marcos, Texas 1899 1987 2012 Public Bobcats           Sun Belt
University of Texas at Arlington Arlington, Texas 1895 1963 2012 Public Mavericks                Sun Belt
University of Texas at San Antonio San Antonio, Texas 1969 1991 2012 Public Roadrunners                C-USA
Trinity University San Antonio, Texas 1869 1963 1972 Private Tigers           SCAC
(NCAA Division III)
  1. Arkansas State changed its nickname to Red Wolves after leaving the Southland Conference.
  2. Louisiana–Monroe changed its nickname to Warhawks after leaving the Southland Conference.
  3. Southwestern Louisiana changed its institutional name to the University of Louisiana at Lafayette in 1999, after leaving the Southland Conference. Still later, the school changed its athletic branding to "Louisiana", with no city identifier.
  4. Texas State dropped the city identifier from its institutional name in 2013, a year after leaving the Southland Conference.

Former associate members

Centenary College of Louisiana Gentlemen Shreveport, Louisiana 1825 Private/United Methodist 500 2000–01 2002–03 American Southwest
(NCAA Division III)
men's tennis
Jacksonville State University Gamecocks Jacksonville, Alabama 1883 Public 9,490 1996–97 2002–03 Ohio Valley (OVC) football
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
(formerly University of Southwestern Louisiana)
Ragin' Cajuns Lafayette, Louisiana 1898 Public 16,885 1982–83 1986–87 Sun Belt women's sports
University of New Orleans Privateers New Orleans, Louisiana 1958 Public 9,825 2012–13 2012–13 Southland men's tennis
Texas A&M University–Corpus Christi Islanders Corpus Christi, Texas 1947 Public 9,600 2003–04 2005–06 Southland men's tennis
University of Texas–Pan American[fa 1] Broncs[fa 2] Edinburg, Texas[fa 3] 1927 Public 17,048 2000–01 2012–13 WAC men's tennis
Troy University
(formerly Troy State University)
Trojans Troy, Alabama 1887 Public 29,689 1996–97 2000–01 Sun Belt football
  1. Texas–Pan American (UTPA) ceased to exist at the start of the 2015–16 school year, when it merged with the nearby University of Texas at Brownsville to create the new University of Texas Rio Grande Valley (UTRGV).[17]
  2. Nearly a year before the merger, the University of Texas System announced that UTRGV would directly inherit the UTPA athletic program.[18] The new nickname of Vaqueros was announced in November 2014.[19]
  3. The UTRGV athletic program continues to be based at the former UTPA main campus in Edinburg.

Membership timeline

Full members Full members (non-football) Associate members (football only)

1. - Southwestern Louisiana became the University of Louisiana at Lafayette (Louisiana–Lafayette, now athletically branded as simply Louisiana) in 1999.
2. - Northeast Louisiana became the University of Louisiana at Monroe (Louisiana–Monroe) in 1999.


The Southland Conference sponsors championship competition in eight men's and 10 women's NCAA sanctioned sports.[20] The most recently added sport is beach volleyball, with SLC competition starting in 2019–20.[21]

Teams in Southland Conference competition
Beach Volleyball
Cross Country
Track and Field (Indoor)
Track and Field (Outdoor)
Volleyball (Indoor)

Men's sponsored sports by school

SchoolBaseballBasketballCross CountryFootballGolfTennisTrack & Field
Track & Field
Total Southland Sports
Abilene ChristianYYYYYYYY8
Central ArkansasYYYYYNYY7
Houston BaptistYYYYYNYY7
Incarnate WordYYYYYYYY8
McNeese StateYYYYYNYY7
New OrleansYYYNYYYY7
Northwestern StateYYYYNNYY6
Sam Houston StateYYYYYNYY7
Southeastern LouisianaYYYYYNYY7
Stephen F. AustinYYYYYNYY7
Texas A&M–Corpus ChristiYYYNNYYY6

Men's varsity sports not sponsored by the Southland Conference which are played by SLC schools:

SchoolSoccerSwimming &
Central ArkansasSun BeltNo
Houston BaptistWACNo
Incarnate WordWACCCSA

    Women's sponsored sports by school

    SchoolBasketballBeach VolleyballCross CountryGolfSoccerSoftballTennisTrack & Field
    Track & Field
    VolleyballTotal Southland Sports
    Abilene ChristianYYYNYYYYYY9
    Central ArkansasYYYYYYYYYY10
    Houston BaptistYYYYYYNYYY9
    Incarnate WordYNYYYYYYYY9
    McNeese StateYNYYYYYYYY9
    New OrleansYYYNNNYYYY7
    Northwestern StateYNYNYYYYYY8
    Sam Houston StateYYYYYYYYYY10
    Southeastern LouisianaYYYNYYYYYY9
    Stephen F. AustinYYYYYYYYYY10
    Texas A&M–Corpus ChristiYYYYYYYYYY10

    Women's varsity sports not sponsored by the Southland Conference which are played by SLC schools:

    SchoolBowlingSwimming &
    Incarnate WordNoCCSA
    Sam Houston StateSouthland Bowling LeagueNo
    Stephen F. AustinSouthland Bowling LeagueNo


    Former and current players from the Southland that would go on to star in the National Football League include Gary Barbaro, Mike Barber, Fred Barnett, Bill Bergey, Derrick Blaylock, Bubby Brister, Ray Brown, Roger Carr, Mark Carrier, Larry Centers, Bruce Collie, Keith Davis, Fred Dean, Jackie Harris, Stan Humphries, Buford Jordan, Wade Key, Josh McCown, Tim McKyer, Jeff Novak, Kavika Pittman, Mike Quinn, Billy Ryckman, Ricky Sanders, Eugene Seale, Rafael Septién, Terrance Shaw, Marcus Spears, Chad Stanley, Pat Tilley, Jeremiah Trotter, Marvin Upshaw, Lardarius Webb and Spergon Wynn. The Southland was instrumental in founding the Independence Bowl, and the Southland champion served as the automatic home team for that bowl from 19761980.[23] On May 21, 2014, the Southland Conference approved the use of instant replay at all its home games becoming the first FCS league to fully commit to having all games utilize instant replay.[24][25]

    Men's basketball

    Among notable NBA stars attending Southland Conference schools include Karl Malone (Louisiana Tech), Joe Dumars (McNeese State), Scottie Pippen (Central Arkansas), Jeff Foster (Southwest Texas State, now known as Texas State), and Andrew Toney (Southwestern Louisiana, now known as Louisiana).

    Women's basketball

    Former member Louisiana–Monroe (then Northeast Louisiana) advanced to the 1985 NCAA Women's Final Four.


    Spending and revenue

    Total revenue includes ticket sales, contributions and donations, rights/licensing, student fees, school funds and all other sources including TV income, camp income, food and novelties. Total expenses includes coaching/staff, scholarships, buildings/ground, maintenance, utilities and rental fees and all other costs including recruiting, team travel, equipment and uniforms, conference dues and insurance costs.

    Conference Rank (2017) National Rank (2017) Institution 2017 Total Revenue from Athletics[26] 2017 Total Expenses on Athletics[26]
    1 202 Incarnate Word $18,929,629 $18,629,846
    2 213 Lamar $18,138,816 $18,055,713
    3 215 Sam Houston State $17,913,191 $17,623,293
    4 239 Houston Baptist $16,060,012 $16,060,012
    5 244 Stephen F. Austin $15,518,495 $15,518,495
    6 260 Southeastern Louisiana $14,419,587 $13,395,835
    7 269 Abilene Christian $13,701,403 $13,701,403
    8 287 Central Arkansas $13,031,924 $13,031,924
    9 294 Northwestern State $12,744,329 $11,693,998
    10 317 McNeese State $11,018,462 $11,016,688
    11 318 Texas A&M Corpus Christi $10,958,225 $10,958,225
    12 331 Nicholls $8,463,641 $8,326,628
    13 342 New Orleans $5,417,246 $5,417,246

    Note: Data from U.S. Department of Education Equity in Athletics Data Analysis Cutting Tool Database. Ranking based on revenue position in selection of records using NCAA Division I-FBS, NCAA Division I-FCS, and NCAA Division I without football criteria. (346 records were retrieved.) OPE Equity in Athletics Data Analysis Cutting Tool used in order to provide ranking for private institutions in the conference.


    School Football stadium Capacity Soccer stadium Capacity Basketball arena Capacity Baseball stadium Capacity Softball stadium Capacity
    Abilene Christian Anthony Field at Wildcat Stadium 12,000[27] Elmer Gray Stadium 1,000 Moody Coliseum 4,600 Crutcher Scott Field 4,500 Poly Wells Field 1,000[28]
    Central Arkansas Estes Stadium 9,000[29] Bill Stephens Track/Soccer Complex 1,000 Farris Center 6,000 Bear Stadium 1,000 Farris Field 1,000
    Houston Baptist Husky Stadium 5,000[30] Sorrels Field 500 Sharp Gymnasium 1,000 Husky Field 500[31] Husky Field 300
    Incarnate Word Gayle and Tom Benson Stadium 6,000 Gayle and Tom Benson Stadium 6,000 McDermott Convocation Center 2,000 Sullivan Field 1,000 Cardinals Field 250
    Lamar Provost Umphrey Stadium 16,000 Lamar Soccer Complex 500 Montagne Center 10,080 Vincent-Beck Stadium 3,500 Lamar Softball Complex 467[32]
    McNeese State Cowboy Stadium 17,410 Cowgirl Field 300 Health and Human Performance Education Complex 4,200[33] Joe Miller Ballpark 2,000 Joe Miller Field at Cowgirl Diamond 1,200
    New Orleans Non-football school Non-soccer school Lakefront Arena 8,785[34] Maestri Field at Privateer Park 2,900[35] Non-softball school
    Nicholls Manning Field at John L. Guidry Stadium 10,500 Nicholls Soccer Complex 1,000 Stopher Gymnasium 3,800 Ben Meyer Diamond at Ray E. Didier Field 2,100 Swanner Field at Geo Surfaces Park 500
    Northwestern State Harry Turpin Stadium 15,971 Lady Demon Soccer Complex 1,000 Prather Coliseum 3,900 H. Alvin Brown–C. C. Stroud Field 1,200 Lady Demon Diamond 1,000[36]
    Sam Houston State Bowers Stadium 12,593 Pritchett Field 2,100 Bernard Johnson Coliseum 6,110 Don Sanders Stadium 1,163 Bearkat Softball Complex 400
    Southeastern Louisiana Strawberry Stadium 7,408 Southeastern Soccer Complex 1,000 University Center 7,500 Pat Kenelly Diamond at Alumni Field 2,500 North Oak Park 500
    Stephen F. Austin Homer Bryce Stadium 14,575 SFA Soccer Complex 400 William R. Johnson Coliseum 7,203 Jaycees Field 1,000 SFA Softball Field 750
    Texas A&M–Corpus Christi Non-football school Dr. Jack Dugan Soccer & Track Stadium 1,000 American Bank Center 8,000 Chapman Field 750 Chapman Field 200


    • Texas A&M–Corpus Christi uses off-campus Whataburger Field as their home field for some high-profile games and some tournaments.[37]
    • Abilene Christian moved its football program into the new Wildcat Stadium for the 2017 season, following 57 seasons at Shotwell Stadium (which remains in use for local high school games).[38]
    • Abilene Christian's new Elmer Gray Stadium opened on April 10, 2015. The stadium is used for both Track & Field and Soccer. The new stadium replaces the original Elmer Gray Stadium, which was demolished to make way for Wildcat Stadium.[39][40]


    Southland Conference Television Network

    The Conference began its own syndicated broadcast entity in 2008, the Southland Conference Television Network. It aired in over 25 markets in the league's four-state region, plus on national networks such as Fox College Sports, ESPN GamePlan, and ESPN3. In 2008-09, the network featured 35 broadcasts, and over 30 in each of the next four seasons.

    For 2013 and 2014, the syndicated network was restricted to only regular season football games. The remainder of the schedule was available on ESPN3 or regional sports networks, including regular season and tournament basketball as well as championships in soccer, volleyball, softball and baseball. ESPN3 also carried an exclusive package of football games beyond the syndicated network's schedule.

    SLCTV dissolved on July 1, 2015. Beginning with the 2015-16 school year, the Southland Conference entered into an agreement with the American Sports Network to syndicate and televise selected games,[41] while also continuing its association with ESPN3.[42] A separate deal will allow for Louisiana-based Cox Sports Television to air select games.[43]

    After ASN folded following the 2016-17 academic year, the Southland announced a television agreement with Eleven Sports.[44] During 2017-18, conference-controlled games aired on ESPN3, Eleven Sports, Fox Sports Southwest and Cox Sports Television. For 2018-19, ESPN productions began to be split between ESPN3 and ESPN+ platforms.


    Institution University System Endowment[45][46] U.S. News
    Abilene Christian University Not Applicable $425,000,000[46] 21
    (Regional: West)
    (Larger Programs)
    University of Central Arkansas Not Applicable $25,952,861[45] 68
    (Regional: South)
    (Larger Programs)
    Houston Baptist University Not Applicable $90,638,537[45] 73
    (Regional: West)
    (Medium Programs)
    University of the Incarnate Word Not Applicable $125,271,000[46] 68
    (Regional: West)
    (Larger Programs)
    Lamar University Texas State University System $106,826,000[46] RNP
    (Moderate Research)
    McNeese State University University of Louisiana System $71,001,000[46] 87
    (Regional: South)
    (Larger Programs)
    University of New Orleans University of Louisiana System $23,250,028[45] RNP
    (Higher Research)
    Nicholls State University University of Louisiana System $8,500,663[45] 87
    (Regional: South)
    (Medium Programs)
    Northwestern State University University of Louisiana System Not Available RNP
    (Regional: South)
    (Larger Programs)
    Sam Houston State University Texas State University System $97,510,000[46] RNP
    (Moderate Research)
    Southeastern Louisiana University University of Louisiana System $14,503,193[45] RNP
    (Regional: South)
    (Larger Programs)
    Stephen F. Austin State University Not Applicable $81,300,000[45] 75
    (Regional: West)

    (Moderate Research)

    Texas A&M University–Corpus Christi Texas A&M University System $13,673,273[45] RNP
    (Moderate Research)


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